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to a former fbi agent, these stories at 11:00 p.m. eastern, and we end tonight with this picture out of ferguson missouri a protestor with a message the sign says go kill isis and leave us alone. for a second night in a reopro tests on the streets have remained peaceful. i'm david chuter, america tonight, is next. i feel like that kid that doesn't need to go to practice. >> 15 stories one incredible journey edge of eighteen premiers september 7th only on al jazeera america on america tonight, is it a cire? an experiment stall drug helped two americans refrom ebola. >> today is a mir reclose rag louse day. i am thrilled to be alive, to be well, and tock reunited with my family. >> but that kind of medical help remains out of reach for many in africa, infuriatessed by what the ebola outbreak has done to their communities now the question, can more help come in time to save them. also tonight, return to flaspo
the grand jury and may have spoke ton fbi, as well. michael brady the man i talked to yesterday was the latest in a string of person close enough to the deadly encount tore see it and at least parts of it and in all likelihood wish they hadn't. michael brady certainly does. in all their stories, one thing stands out. the simple fact none of their stories precisely agree with the others. they all differ, someways large, someways small. these are narratives that have spoken publicly. we have not heard from that investigators have. you would think there is nothing more reliable or consistent than eyewitness testimony. the evidence, history says precisely opposite. in a moment you'll hear from a leading expert in the first. first, a small sampling of what some say they saw. >> me and my friend was walking down the street -- >> a police officer squad car pulled up, he said get the f on the sidewalk. >> i see somebody at the ferguson police window, some kind of tussle going on. >> he tried to thrush his door open but we were so close it ricochetted off us and bounced back to him. >> l
a lot more money to travel and it's not fair. david: 4.2 million records compromised by hackers. the fbi warning companies that hackers have their site set on patient records. he warned that this would happen. the personal records would be part of the government bureaucrats and now looks like it's happening. >> yes, it is happening. we know how disastrous the i.t. rollout has been although healthcare.gov has not been secured. hackers averted had been to it. so that is problem number one in problem number two is the navigators with the federal government hired and we could have evicted criminals having access to a private social security information and or medical information or more and this is even happening in the private sector and so now they caught to employees that were stealing social security numbers and selling them to criminals. >> the irony is when they won our records they can get them. when we want they are e-mails, they disappear. >> it's a funny system and cybersecurity is a big deal. and this is where it's going to be taught is in cyberspace. so hospitals, medium-size bus
a listen to some of what bill had to say. >> in 2012, the last stats available from the fbi, there were about 12 million arrests in the usa. that averages out to 34,000 arrests per day. in 99.9% of those cases, the perpetrator was not killed by police. in fact, just over 400 fatal police shootings a year are recorded in this country, according to to the fbi. so let me restate. 12 million arrests a year. 400 fatal shootings, many of them justified. and al sharpton has the nerve to insult the american police community, men and women risking their lives to protect us. this sharlton has the gal to do that and nbc news is paying him. my god, why is that acceptable? >> clearly someone needs a nap. joining us now with reaction, horace cooper, chairman of the group 21 national advisory board. and also from d.c., hillary shelton, the senior vice president for advocacy. hillary let me go to you first, what do you make of bill's powerful memo last night. i hate to complement him, because he has a big head already, but you have to admit it was very strong. >> there's a problem in ferguson, missouri
have a relatively big officer, fbi agents doing investigations. as i said before, you trust the pillars of democracy, and if they are vigorous and serious about their responsibilities, then -- in government, you try to support the processes in place in the situation. i'm confident that those folks are working real hard, but they are already, you know, moving forward in some manner and i think the best -- plus, i've got a limited role. i've got a lot to do here on the security side. this is very complicated and difficult. my two things i'm spending a tremendous amount of time on is, one, to make sure we get security and safety, but two, also protect the first amendment rights which are so important when you have, you know, significant horrific acts like this occur. people need to speak. and so protecting that and balancing that with safety is very challenging, and then the second part of that is to get to a dialogue, a constructive dialogue after we're through some of the initial phases here. that's why this morning i went to harris stowe and met with folks, mental health, first aid expa
investigation. >> reporter: fbi director said that bureau opened a file on foley when he was kidnapped two years ago, and the murder changed focus. >> i am very sorry to say these savages turned it to a homicide investigation, we'll stay on it. to bring justice to the foley family. >> reporter: and strong hints that use of lethal force was in play. >> those who perpetrate such act need to understand, we will not forget what happened, people will be held account an. >> reporter: welying on a law enforcement model to pros prosecute terrorists is the same strategy that holder -- on the embassy attack. as whether state department had assurances that federal investore gators all be allowed to syria, a spokeswoman offered ed no specifics. >> there will be a criminal investigation, as there always is when there is an american death overseas, and also ongoing intelligence community focus on this. to determine who may have been responsible. >> reporter: journalist, francois who was held with foley and released in april told french tv that the 40-year-old was singled out for beatings because he was an ame
conversation with them. we have kept in touch with the state department, with the fbi, cia, national security council, the white house. they have all been keeping the family abreast. and the family has wanted to be very low key, private. they have made limited statements. the mom today said he's alive. so that's very good news. and then the boyfriend of the sister just said sign the petition and change.org and pray. and so what i can say is that i just can't imagine as a mother and as a grandmother the kind of ordeal that this has been for the family. it's almost a year to the day when i met with them and debbie wasserman schultz and ted deitch have also been helping, but it's very difficult to have had our agencies get the information from a terrorist organization. i would say that now, every is really in operation to try to rescue him. and i'm cautiously optimistic, and i hope that your viewers will pray for his life as well. >> you know, i think, we all want him to come home. we're all sort of suspicious having seen or heard of the video with mr. foley and what his family has gone through
. >> do you have cases where that happen happened? >> i have an dotal reports from the fbi that that has happened and they looked into the question of what extent can you protect the phones with bags. if you throw a phone into a bag that is going to block network signals, when you open it up it has to be similarly shielded or it will pick up a signal from a cell tower and that will wipe the phone. the fbi tried to build a room in a building they later discovered verizon put up a cellphone tower on it and that signal was too strong. >> we had a couple cases where they had a rule you cannot search. for michigan and vermont. any instances from those states where these scenario have taken place? >> i cannot speak justice pryor. >> isn't this a problem that might be post poned because we have warring technologies? you are saying now we should allow searches of all cell phones because there might be a technology that hasn't yet in fact been used in any of the states with this rule. that sounds a little hypothetical and i am not sure how to handle it. >> i think the technology is available and
.s.i.s. group, which had commanded a ransom of $130 million for the release of james foley. >> fbi didn't take it seriously. we didn't take it seriously. >> reporter: people involved in the process say i.s.i.s. hostages from france and other european countries held by i.s.i.s. were set free after ransom payments of about $2 million each, paid in cash each, delivered by middlemen in turkey. something the u.s. has refused to consider. >> isil has gotten in the millions of dollars from kidnapping of western citizens. and obviously we believe very strongly that we need to cut off their funding. >> reporter: as the fbi steps up its investigation, some former hostages identified the man with the knife as one of three british citizens the hostages nicknamed the beatles, who served as jailers, torturers and executioners for the islamic terror group. in a final, chilling e-mail, sent to the parents of james foley and made public tonight, i.s.i.s. said, you do not spare our weak, elderly, children or women, so we will not spare yours. that's how jim foley's parents learned he would die. >> what will wor
justice in this case. we have an open criminal investigation. >> reporter: the fbi director said the bureau opened a file on foley when he was kidnapped two years ago, and the murder changed the focus. >> i'm very, very sorry to say that these savages have turned it into a homicide investigation. we'll stay on it, work with our law enforcement, our intelligence and military partners to try to bring justice to the foley family. >> reporter: and there was strong news that the use of lethal force was in play. >> those who would perpetrate such acts must understand that we will not forget what happened, and people will be held accountable, one way or the other. >> reporter: prosecuting terrorists is the same strategy holder employed for the benghazi attack. one suspect was brought to a federal court. and he was asked about the strength of the evidence. asked whether the state department had assurances that federal investigators would be allowed into syria, to collect evidence and question witnesses, a spokeswoman offered no specifics. >> obviously there will be a criminal investigati
the voices out there we understand the fbi interviewed 200 people. >> right. >> how do you go through all of the evidence, all the witnesses? how do you make -- >> the prosecutor interviews all of them. my opinion is the more witnesses, the more inconsistencies. >> that's what we love as defense attorneys. the more the better for the defense. >> midwin charles and seema iye r, thank you for your time. >> thanks, rev. >>> five years ago ferguson police officers allegedly beat a man, then charged him for bleeding on their uniforms. the man's attorney joins us next. and we'll all need a smile this week. thank you, mone davis. the 13-year-old little league star is inspiring a nation. ♪ [ male announcer ] when you see everyone in america almost every day, you notice a few things. like the fact that you're pretty attached to these. ok, really attached. and that's alright. because we'll text you when your package is on the way. we're even expanding sunday package delivery. yes, sunday. at the u.s. postal service, our priority is...was... and always will be...you. our priority is...was... moder
priority of the fbi. so it isn't that public cases are new, or anything like that, it is really just that this case is someone unusual. a lot of otimes these cases have to do with the influence of the office. and elected officials are influential, and one of the things they can do is deliver. whether it's public funding for projects or support for various kinds of commercial concerns, is that an example of how we have criminalized politics? just taking the nature of what we expect elected officials to do, and making it into a crime? >> one thing when you think about it is you mentioned the statutes are often broad, and they are. so it takes a lot. what is politics the name of the game polices. be uh the truth is to get any kind of jury appeal, in a public case, you need to have something secret, something co can vert going on. money under the table, some secret ownership and property. this guy passed legislation to help supporters, you can can basically like if every politician in the country if that's a crime. >> but in the case of texas in particular, this is the office, the fundin
-terrorism analyst phillip mudd, formerly of the cia and the fbi. to you, phil. how realistic is thissing that isis has sleeper cells in the u.s.? we heard from governor rick perry in texas that you know, he actually said it's a real possibility. that's a quote, that isis has crossed into the u.s. over the southern border. >> i think we after 13, 14 years of war and my 25 years of following these guy, we have to take a deep breath. the reason is this. i doubt there's a formal cell here. i don't know. what i witnessed in years of watching these guys is clus terz of youth who were not formaldehyde mali organized who might be inspiring each other and who would come together over the course of time, baby over going to paintball, for example, and say hey, we've seen what al baghdadi did. maybe we should build a backpack bomb. i think it's likely there are kids like that in formal clusters. formal cells like the kind you see in hollywood, i would be more convinced that. >> more that would be inspired by it. a question to you, john. as the perspective of a navy seal, do you see and do you remember fellow
the civil rights section of the department of justice from washington, d.c. as well as the fbi agents. so he's had a very robust effort on the part of the department as early as last week and certainly i think him coming just added credence to the fact that this is a very important matter for him, for the country, to give this community some confidence in the judicial system. so we really appreciate him coming. it was a very proper gesture on the part of the united states government and we're glad that attorney general holder decided to come. >> mr. parks, what does justice look like for the brown family? what if the grand jury decides there is not enough evidence to indict officer wilson on any crime and he is able to continue being a police officer? there is -- in other words, there's a thorough hearing and evidence is brought before the grand jury but doesn't result in what i think you and the brown family want. is that not justice? >> it's not justice, jake. when i sit there and i watch the video that happened that day and see that kid laying in the middle of the veet, when i listen to t
a briefing from the fbi agents and the prosecutors who are involved in this case. i think significant progress has been made. but it will take some time. i think patience is in abundance in ferguson. it doesn't mean this thing should drag on. we will try to do this as expeditiously as we can. on the other hand, at the end of the day, it is most important we get it right, and that means thoroughness, completeness is what we will emphasize. >> each of the settlements comes with an assurance that they do not preclude future criminal charges against the banks or their employees. so why haven't there been more criminal prosecutions, and what can we expect going forward? >> we are many tools in the toolbox when it comes to financial fraud. i think what you have seen -- one of the reasons they're so effective, the lower burden of proof a lot of times, they are more effective because we can move on them quickly. but that does not preclude us being able to use any of the other tools in our toolbox. so i won't comment on any particular criminal investigation, whether one exists or not. but i wi
. >> this department of defense, this nation, we have long memories and our reach is very wide. >> reporter: the fbi director telling reporters they opened a file on foley when he was kidnapped two years ago and now the murder has changed the focus of investigators. >> we'll work with our law enforcement, our military and enforcement partners to bring the full force of the united states of affairs on these savages. >> they had assurances that the fbi team would be allowed into syria to question eyewitnesss but a spokeswoman had no specifics. >> there's going to be a criminal investigation as the fbi can speak to. there's also the ongoing intelligence community focus on this to determine who may have been responsible. >> though one official emphasized to fox news today that you don't have to have boots on the ground necessarily to build a strong federal criminal case, stewart. >> thank you, catherine. >>> unlike the u.s. and britain, some allies like spain and france have no problem paying the terrorists cash to get their citizens back. and tony schaeffer says that's making this problem even worse. s
at this point we know attorney general eric holder has traveled to ferguson. he can say that fbi agents have made, quote, unquote, significant progress into the investigation into michael brown's death. he also says it will take time to do it completely. holder promises that his civil rights investigation will be fair and that is definitely comforting news for some people in ferguson, including, actually, michael brown's parents, to whom anderson cooper spoke a little while ago. because there is a separate investigation being conducted by the county that a lot of people in this ferguson community just don't trust. so to hln's nancy grace we go. and a couple questions for you, nancy. first, we know that this grand jury has begun to convene. but why is it that apparently, you know -- this officer -- we may not find out if he's fully charged until mid october. why? >> well, i was concerned about that, as well. because the autopsies are done, okay? all the evidence has been gathered unless they want to talk to more witnesses. but all the evidence should be in, including toxicology. it's already
speaking in denver, fbi director james comey confirming he's spoken with foley's family, calling the killers savages and that every tool military intelligence and law enforcement will be used to gather evidence. as for the state department had assurances that the fbi team would be allowed into syria to collect evidence and even question witnesses. a spokeswoman had no specifics. >> obviously, there will be a criminal investigation as there always is when there's an american citizen death overseas as the fbi and doj to speak to. there's an on going intelligence community focused on this to determine who is responsible. >> reporter: the one official emphasized to fox news that you don't necessarily need investigators on the ground to build a criminal case against foley's killers. harris? >> and obviously, a lot of questions today coming from people who are critical about the fact that, well, wouldn't this be an act of war and would you handle it like a criminal investigation? what are we learning about foley's treatment before the militants killed him? >> reporter: well, the french
eye-witnesses as possible. we know there have been dozens of fbi agents on the ground conducting interviews. only some witnesses have come forward publicly to speak. there are presumably other witnesses, as well. whether witnesses who saw it or witnesses who heard what went on, who will be testifying before the grand jury. but a lot of this -- we know nothing about the forensic evidence at this point. and that is going to be critical in this case. >> we also mentioned attorney general eric holder, he was in town yesterday. he talked to michael brown's parent. you just spoke to the mother and father. what did they share with you? >> yeah, i talked to leslie mcfadden, mike brown's mother and mike brown senior, the dad. i asked them about that meeting with eric holder and what kind of an impact it had on them. listen. >> did it make a difference that he came here, that he looked you in the eye, that he acknowledged you privately? >> yes, it did to me. >> in what way? >> because you can read a person. and when you're looking at them and they're looking at you in your eyes, it puts so
partner with the fbi, largest contributor to the organization. we work with them very closely on a whole range of foreign-based threats but also the domestic threats. our counter perforation program, -- counter proliferation program , as we work on the enforcement reform, working towards single licensing and enforcement agency, our counter proliferation program the looks of the shipment of technology going under the united states. we house and lead the export enforcement control center. it is a key part of our border enforcement mission. our border enforcement security task forces are around the united states. it is a task force that we bring the full force of government and law-enforcement and many, many partners at our ports of entry. to make sure that all of the agencies that have a piece of located inion are co- a way to be most affecte -- effective. the child exploitation work is a huge piece in terms of not only having americans who travel outside the united states to commit sexual crimes against children, but we have moved from the old days where child pornography and other materi
to recruit the fbi and homeland security. we need to get people who really understand the deep concept of the islamic culture who can blend in undetected and start to feed us information so we can conduct military operations without having to send thousands and thousands of troops there. >> it seems like the war on terror is still alive and well, a huge and insurmountable task. aaron cohen, thank you so much. >>> breaking news out of ferguson, missouri, with the governor calling for the national guard to start clearing out. protesters are calling for the prosecutor in the case to step away. we'll have a live report, next. >>> plus mcdonald's coming under fire. why the home of the happy meal got some pretty sad news from the kremlin. >>> and a bigger wedding leads to more marriage bliss. that's at least what one report says. check out the size of that wedding. is it actually the size that matters for your ceremony? that's our question of the day. what do you think indicates a happy and blissful marriage? tweet me and if you say you're always blissful, you're lying. we might read your co
. >> well, he reassured us, although we didn't need it, that the department of justice and the fbi would use all of its resources, all of its powers to get the facts of the case in terms of the civil rights violations. and he told us about some of the reactions he had received from people with whom he had discussed the situation in ferguson. i think, to be clear, that a part of the reason we're seeing a calming of that city streets is due, in no small part, to a.g. holder and captain ron johnson and the fact that there have been failing of clergy members going into that community talking to people and keeping a watchful eye over things and i think -- i don't think right now there is a concern that we're going to go and have another explosion unless something crazy takes place unless we can't predict. >> congressman, one of the reasons that you did see so much tension was this highly militarized response that you saw from ferguson police. we know that the federal government has been involved in making grants to cities like ferguson and you've seen this 1033 program out of the pentagon, someth
the fbi agents and prosecutors who are involved in this case and significant progress has been made and it will take time. >> and in clayton, missouri, adam, what are the demands in this case that are being made? >> reporter: five specific demands that were handed out. the marchers are headed this way and we'll show it to you live. first demand is that officer darren wilson should be fired and he's on paid admip administrative leave. and should be charged with the death of michael brown. there is a significant police presence and a state senator was part of the coalition. it is a mostly black coalition. nation of islam and green party as well andnaa c p. >> they would not let her in but she was let in to deliver the 70,000 signatures. you can see the march ares coming this way and they will be stopping traffic as they move to this direction and they are leading the coalition. justice for michael brown and they are claiming that there is a genocide here. and if their demands are not met, they will cause more civil disobedience is what they are alleging. and they come toward here rig
! >>disculpa la demora, sam, acÁ estoy. >> here we go, speak of the devil... martÍn peter mccallister, fbi, peter, martÍn. >>mucho gusto. pero a ver, un momentico, ¿cÓmo asÍ que del fbi? ¿acaso yo quÉ he hecho o quÉ? >>no, no, no se preocupe, yo no
before briefing that took place at fbi headquarters. he addressed the situatio situan ferguson potential of it of him talking with viewers. >> our investigation is different from that which the state is doing. we are looking for violations of federal and criminal civil rights statutes which is different from what the local investigation is. we have brought substantial number of people here, agencies, who denigrate job and if the canvassing been done over the past week and. they continue to follow leads so that we can do a thorough and a third job in making a determination about what happened on august the ninth. i'm confident that through the ability of these people we will make, be able to make a determination about whether or not any federal statutes have been in fact been violated. >> host: that is attorney general eric holder. marietta, california, francisco up next, democrat's line. >> caller: good morning. yes, i have a question. why is the pashtun to longer offered a federal tax credit for people who want to buy a hybrid vehicle in 2014? and i asked because in 2008, i was commutin
. so to apply the same syria, how does one get an fbi team, how do they a gather evidence from a crime scene -- >> exactly. >> reporter: obvious questions. >> right, exactly. >> hey, catherine, this is sandra smith here. by the way, we just have in that the fbi director comey is saying the u.s. will bring its full force against these savages. general jack keane this morning was commenting on the airstrikes and how we have seen incremental airstrikes by the united states. he's saying that we need to step these up, that it's not enough. in fact, john mccain said we need to step them up twentyfold. what are you hearing along those lines as far as our attack and our -- well, the much-needed and wanted comprehensive strategy overall against isis? >> reporter: well, it really divides, sandra, into two positions. one is that we're going to continue to go down this road of these sort of consistent airstrikes. this is what the president has said again this week. and the second is that they need a more comprehensive strategy to deal with isis. based on my reporting in the ic or the intelligence
.s. policy, are much more likely to be subjected to a criminal leak investigation by the fbi and the justice department. the justice department is being used by the obama administration of like president nixon used an enemy's list. it's just a more officially sanctioned version of an enemy's list. >> the white house has called for clemency for aljazeera journalists in egypt, but what kind of message does it send to the rest of the world when the administration itself is facing so much criticism from journalists? >> that's what i think is the most important thing that we should be thinking about here. what is the message that the obama administration is sending to the rest of the world in the way that it's handling press freedom, or cracking down on press freedom here? it is providing, in my opinion, the word -- the messages going out from washington to the rest of the world that it's okay to crackdown on reporters, so countries like egypt are getting that message, and i believe that the way that the obama administration has cracked down on press freedom has sent a green light to countries li
: the director. of the fbi said he is determined to find foley's killers. >> these savages have turned it into a homicide investigation. >> reporter: and there are new details today about foley's harsh treatment while in captivity provided to abc news by one of his former fellow hostages, french journalist nicolas henin. >> he was kind of a scapegoat. every time there would be a round of kicks and punches, he would get a bit more than the others typically. >> reporter: of the several u.s. hostages, foley was picked as the first to be executed. his kidnappers sent word to his family and bosses at "globalpost" last week that they intended to kill him. >> we responded to it and pleaded with them not to take that action. clearly they didn't listen to us. >> reporter: as the outrage over the scene spreads across the world, the vatican said pope francis intends to call foley's parents today to offer his condolences for their brave son. >> he was strong, courageous, loving to the end. i mean, we just highly recognize our little boy. i mean, he just -- he was just a hero, you know. >> and you
have anecdotal reports from the fbi that has happened. they have looked into the question of to what extent can you protect the phone through the use of things like fair radey, one of the important things you throw a phone into the fair radey bag, supposedly block network signals, when you open it up it will be shielded or pick up a shield from the cell tower and will wipe the phone. fbi tried to build a ferry today room and that cell stronger built up a stronger signal to the wipe out the fair radey room. >> out of michigan an vermont is there any scenarios where that has taken place. >> i can't speak, justice buyer. >> you don't have any cases. >> i can't speak -- >> is this a program that might be postponed because we have warring technologies et cetera? is it your say saying now we should allow searches of all cell phones because there might be a technology that hasn't yet in fact used in any of the states that have this rule? that sound a little hypothetical. i'm not quite sure how to handle it. >> well i think there are, clearly technology available and growing technology to wi
working i think very diligently out there. i've got a briefing from the fbi agents and the prosecutors who are involved in this case and i think significant progress has been made, but it will take some time, but i think patience is in abundance in ferguson. it doesn't mean that this thing should drag on. we will try to do this as expeditiously as we can. on the other hand, at the end of the day, it's most important that we get it right and that means that thoroughness, completeness is what we will emphasize. >> reporter: in each of these settlements comes with an assurance that they do not preclude -- >> all right, we're going to step away, so chris cuomo, back to you. you heard what eric holder said. he said this thing won't drag on but it is likely to drag on at least until october, right? >> reporter: his investigation of trayvon martin hasn't come to any resolution yet and that's because it's a very high bar for a civil rights case. i think the more immediate judgment for the attorney general's usefulness is how does he do in monitoring the ongoing investigation on the local level. th
. there are 40 fbi agents on the ground. the people should have confidence in the investigations underway. i hope and pray that the irresponsible calls of some elected leaders even that there will be worse riots should that happen will not be the case. it's not for me to prejudge this. or anyone else. certainly not anyone who is an elected leader in the missouri government to prejudge this. but we have to have confidence in the grand jury process and the investigative process. and to talk about awful rioting that could return is quite irresponsible it seems to me. patti ann: lieutenant governor peter kinder, thanks for joining us. bill: 0 minutes past the hour. back to ferguson. investigators trying to find out the cause of a deadly boat explosion as a worker is credited with saving lives in that water. patti ann: amid questions overboarder agent brian terry, a judge is ordering eric holder to turn over documents the doj has refused to release. >> we believe we have responded to the subpoena. >> no, mr. attorney general you are not a good witness. are not a good witness. a good witness answers th
to ferguson yesterday to meet with brown's family as well as fbi investigators conducting a federal probe. >> i'm confident that through the ability of these people, we will make --be able to make a determination about whether or not any federal statutes have in fact been violated. >> arrest darren wilson! >> reporter: unrest here may be far from over. it could take a grand jury weeks to determine whether or not to charge officer wilson in brown's death. susan mcginnis, cbs news, ferguson, missouri. >> and some people in ferguson are also demanding that county prosecutor robert mccullough be removed from the case. they contend mccullough cannot be impartial because his father was shot and killed by a black suspect while on duty. >>> protestors in the bay area continue to express their feelings about the shooting in missouri. yesterday hundreds of demonstrators went face to face with oakland police officers who were in riot gear as a precaution. some of the protestors held up mirrors in front of the officers' faces. >> we want that person to take a look at themselves so they can realize th
briefed by fbi officials and federal prosecutors on the federal investigation. >> our investigation is different from that which the state is doing. we are looking for violations of federal criminal civil rights statutes. that hopefully will have a calming influence on the area, if people know that a federal, thorough investigation is being done. >> holder's visit wednesday came as the ferguson police department was hit with two new federal lawsuits over the wrongful death of a man named jason moore. moore was tasered by police in ferguson in 2011, according to court documents. moore's sister was among those who met with holder yesterday. >> a future for ferguson right now is just blurry. so we just need some answers to questions and changes. we need some inspiration. by him being here now, that's given us inspiration. we won't no longer be profiled. >> meanwhile another ferguson police officer suspended indefinitely after pointing an assault rifle at a protester's face and screaming threats tuesday night. another officer stepped in to help diffuse the situation and walked that offi
's family as well as fbi investigators conducting a federal probe. >> i'm confident that through the ability of these people, we will make --be able to make a determination about whether or not any federal statutes have in fact been violated. >> arrest darren wilson! >> reporter: unrest here may be far from over. it could take a grand jury weeks to determine whether or not to charge officer wilson in brown's death. susan mcginnis, cbs news, ferguson, missouri. >> a march in support of ferguson is planned this evening in san francisco. it begins at 7:00 at the united nations plaza. >>> not all the demonstrators in ferguson are critical of the officer who shot michael brown. a smaller less vocal group says it's time to calm down let the investigation take its course and find out what happened. many are friends of officer darren wilson. people need to understand officers sometimes have to make life or death decisions with little time to think about it. >> it makes me sad, you to? i'm obviously sad for the family of michael brown but i'm sad for darren and his family, too. every law enforcement
journalist james foley. calling them savages, the director of the fbi says the full force of the united states will be brought to bear against the isis militants who murdered foley. >> abc's susan saulny joins us now from washington with all the latest developments. good morning, susan. >> reporter: good morning, michelle and devin. $100 million, that's how much ransom isis wanted from the u.s. for foley according to a report in "the new york times." a new barrage of american air strikes over iraq targeting the terrorist group isis after its release of a gruesome video showing the execution of american journalist james foley. presidential obama, who was called out by name in the video by an executioner demanding an end to air strikes in iraq, instead vowed relentless pursuit. >> jim was taken from us in an act of violence that shocks the conscience of the entire world. we will be vigilant, and we will be relentless. when people harm americans anywhere, we do what's necessary to see that justice is done. >> reporter: despite their grief, foley's parents spoke graciously from their home i
began with a group of ledge students and then on to meeting community leaders, fbi officials, congressional lawmakers, and the parents of michael brown. the justice department confirmed brown's parents were able to see his body for the first time since his death. also, a grand jury met for the first time to hear evidence in the shooting. the office of prosecutor bob mccullough said it could take -- to present although information to grand jury. there are mixed reviews on this term's visit? what are you hearing? >> i think on the ground the fact here is that people appreciate that their message is being heard somewhere, that they like the idea that the attorney general was here, as a result of what's happened. they want it to continue, and they want it to move forward, and they want these investigations to move more quickly. look, thunderstorms, auz talked about, helped to keep things calm and clear. at least for a bit yesterday evening and overnight as far as the protesters were concerned. after erik holder's visit, which gave us insight into his civil rights investigation an
single day. >> reporter: fbi director james comey took it a step further call the isis militants savages. they will be brought to justice. the administration said it never intended to disclose the rescue mission but went public because it was about to be reported. for now another rescue attempt appears unlikely. anne-marie? >> michelle sigona here in new york. thank you, michelle. >>> the obama administration is not totally ruling out a military operation against the militants who killed james foley, but isis is growing and expanding its reach. holley williams has more on its goals and tactics. >> reporter: in the gruesome video showing james foley's murder, his executioner speaks with a british accent. >> this is james foley, an american citizen of your country. >> reporter: to recruit more young muslims from the west, isis released this propaganda video in june featuring three british men who encouraged others to join them and sacrifice their lives for islam. >> look around you when you sit in comfort and ask yourselves, is this how you want to die. >> reporter: in a violent rampage be
-old board a flight and tell fbi agents his intelligent was to go to isis. and if they ask him to, to kill americans. >> evan coleman, always, thanks for your perspective. appreciate it. >> thank you very much. >>> let's go to natalie with overnight developments in that ongoing unrest in ferguson, missouri. >> good morning, everyone. it was another night of protests in ferguson, missouri, wednesday, but far fewer arrests. this as a grand jury begins hearing evidence in the shooting death of 18-year-old michael brown. nbc's craig melvin is in ferguson. craig, good morning. >> reporter: natalie, good morning to you. for the second straight night, ferguson was relatively quiet. just six arrests last night. that's far fewer than the more than 70 arrests we saw here on monday night. the riots that consumed the city seem to have subsided for now. overnight, the smallest, quietest crowd of protesters since it all started marched and chanted past a dwindling police presence. >> tonight was a very good night in ferguson. >> reporter: at one night, dodging thunderstorms but no tear gas or rubber bul
at all. but the fbi are the lead agency on this. the victim was american, james foley. they're doing their best whatever resources they've got to try and find out who exactly was the person that killed him. the video is slightly confusing. it's a horrible video to look at. it's not absolutely clear whether the voice is indeed the person in the black mask. you can't see his lips moving. it's possible it's been put on after ward. one point about this, obviously the huge intention in the western media because james foley was a helpless journalist trying to do his job. this is happening to iraqis and syrians. it's happened to our arab journalist over the middle east for a long time. they're paying with their lives to do the story. arab journalist are getting the brunt of it. we have interests when it happens to one of our own. arab journalists have paid a terrible price for reporting in their own country. whether nigerians, north africa, iraqis or syrians. this is a tiny tip of the iceberg we're seeing. >> in terms of the way the other journalist was speaking about it, perhaps james fole
is on the job and so is the fbi. for the attorney general to make the decision to come here, it wasn't necessarily the decision of the president. he said it was his decision to be here on the ground, to be updated, to be briefed on what's going on and to get an understanding of where we are in this investigation with this that he has on the ground so i think that speaks volumes in terms of the priority of the investigation. what his priority is and it's obviously a top priority to him. it obviously speaks to what his agenda is, not only for the administration but, you know, for his tenure at the justice department. >> talk versus action. how important is it for people to see that things get done because that is setting up false expectations, right, because the civil rights case is very difficult to make on a federal level. >> absolutely, and i think we're starting to really realize that, and so updating the people on the ground on what's going on. i think last night we had some peace because they saw a federal official came to town. it's getting some attention. the grand jury met yes
holder traveled to ferguson to meet with brown's family as well as fbi investigators conducting a federal probe. >> i'm confident that through the the ability of these people we will make a determination about whether or not, any federal statutes have, in fact been violated. >> unrest here, may be far from over. it could take a grand jury weeks to determine whether or not to charge officer wilson in brown's death. susan mcginnes for cbs-3 "eyewitness news". >>> another show of solidarity here at home, last night dozens peacefully marched from love park to philadelphia police headquarters demanding justice for michael brown. protesters say they are concern about the growing tensions between police and the citizens in ferguson, missouri. >>> time right now 6:09. vicious attack when a man is sucker punch inside a local chinese restaurant. we have surveillance video police want you to see. >>> neighbors are on edge after a rash have of break ins, where thieves are striking and how they pick up their target. >>> sea world is famous for killer whales but now it is changing the way it uses the
. also attorney general eric holder went to ferguson, missouri today to meet with f.b.i. agents and state authorities who are conducting separate investigations. good! the feds should look into this case. and their investigation should be transparent. that is americans should get hard information as it comes out. which brings us to this video of mr. brown stealing from a convenience store and pushing the clerk around. agitators call the release of the video a smear against michael brown and his family. further inflaming the situation. but facts are not smears and this goes to mr. brown's state of mind on the day he was killed. americans have a right to know what happened leading up to the shooting. you don't suppress an important piece of information in a case like this when only one side of the story is being reported by the media, which is generally terrified of any racial situation. then there is the looting, disgraceful. one guy even has gun of the shoots the lock off the door while his cohorts break in and steal the merchandise. it doesn't get any lower than this. the people rioting
minutes. prior to that holder met with fbi investigators and prosecutors from the justice department and the u.s. attorney's office. he is promising that community that change is coming. >>> people know a federal thorough investigation is being done being maned by these very capable people. my hope is that it will give people some degree of confidence that the appropriate things are being done by their federal government. >> calls are growing for the prosecutor robert mccullough to step down. critics saying he can't prosecute without bias because his father was killed on the job by an african american. a grand jury investigation is underway and will take weeks not months. >> this major bomb shoal a force telling foxnews.com a officer darren wilson was badly beaten by michael brown moments before he shot and killed him. ma marianne rafferty is here with the brand new details. >> the source close to the ferguson police department said officer darren wilson had injuries to his face including a broken eye socket. the investigation began after he ordered brown and friends to stop walking
but police did not fire any tear gas. u.s. attorney general eric holder met with community members and fbi investigators yesterday. a grand jury also began hearing evidence in the shooting death of michael brown. but it could take weeks to determine if whether or not to charge officer darren wilson in brown's death. >>> closer to home, dozens peacefully marched from love park to philadelphia police headquarters last night. they are calling for justice, in brown's death. some say they are concerned about the growing tensions between police and citizens, in ferguson. viciousl, still a attack when a man is sucker punched inside a local chinese restaurant. we have surveillance video that police want to you see. >>> neighbors are on edge after a rash of break ins where these thieves are striking and how they pick their targets. >>> plus, we were just looking for simple needs. >> suspended from school over a sneeze, why that teenager was pun ished for something we may do several times every day, katie? >>> today will end upstarting off on a nice note but maybe finishing with some wet weather is
.s. with the fbi director calling the militant savages. >> word that president obama said yesterday the secret mission we are finding out about from last month was kept in the dark. because of the safety of the hostages and the military operations team. when they got there and didn't find hostages. they said, they have a big pile of intelligence. officials saying last night it is not a perfect science, intelligence. they did their best. and the teams and the family very thankful this morning. >>> israel issuing tough warnings to hamas in a signal the conflict there is far from over. a day after the collapse of another round of peace talks, palestinian militants fired dozens of rockets into israel. israel carried out several air strikes in gaza in response. israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu says israel will not call off its gaza operation until rocket fire out of palestinian territory has stopped. >>> and here in new york city, palestinian supporters unfurled a large flag on the manhattan bridge last night. the flag, palestinian colors, you see it there, read -- "gaza boycott divestment
influence. he met with everyone from students to fbi agents investigating the police shooting of michael brown. a grand jury began hearing evidence in that case today. demonstrators are calling for the arrest of the officer who shot down, but a decision on whether to charge the officer could take several months. >>> well, it is video like this that touches the nerves. this is a police officer in suburban saint louis pointing a semi automatic rifle at a peaceful protester. sergeant had to force him to lower it. he has been suspended from the force. >>> highlights have highlighted not just race relations but the fact that many police departments are using military equipment. look at what the college town of davis is getting. that is a 700,000 armored vehicle. the police department got it for free thanks to uncle sam. it is supposed to be used only in extreme situations, but the mayor isn't sold. >> i just don't see how that tank belongs in the city of davis. >> for one thing, it is not a tank. and when you need this type of equipment, you have to have it. >> well the davis police departmen
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